"The Miller's Tale" convey's a very apparent anti-feminist view of women in that time period. Nicholas, is the main character in the story and you discover that he is intellectual and sly. John, the other main character is described as a honest hard working man. Out of the three men Absalon is also the least described out of the three men but you can still pick apart what his desires are and his overall intentions. Alison is the only women in the tale and is the least described than any of the men. Chaucer gives the reader a thirty line description about her appearance but doesn't touch on her thought process at all. Chaucer starts describing her as "a fair young wife, her body as slender as any weasel's and as soft and slender," (pg 90). He continued with a plethora of information about her physically but not mentally. This shows the ignorance towards women's wants and needs, Chaucer showed that none of the men really cared about what she wanted through only writing about her appearance not her desires. Nicholas forcefully wants to sleep with Alison but she resists and says, "No, I won't kiss you! Take away your paws," (pg 91). She eventually goes from forcefully resisting to accepting him and sleeping with him. The readers are not given any reasoning behind why she all of a sudden switched from being against him to embracing him. These lines are trying to imply that all it takes to break the vow of marriage is not very much convincing, showing the intelligence of a women and her loyalty to their husbands in that day and age. Also the idea of karma is toyed with at the end of the tale when Absalon, Nicholas, and John get punished in different ways. The idea of karma is that it occurs for everyone but in the tale it occurs for everyone but Alison. She is essentially unscathed from all of the misfortune that happened around her and this shows that her actions had no repercussions. She is not viewed as a character but just as a representation of women who are dependent on others to execute an action. She is a non-character who isn't expected to grow and develop from her mistakes so Chaucer didn't bother in writing respective karma for Alison.